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The Concept of Jacksonian Democracy

New York as a Test Case
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Lee Benson
1481, Princeton Legacy Library
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Jacksonian Democracy has become almost a commonplace in American history. But in this penetrating analysis of one state-its voting cycles, party makeup, and social, ethnic, and religious patterns-Lee Benson shows that the concept bears little or no relation to New York history during the Jacksonian period.New York voters between 1816 and 1844 did not follow the traditional distinctions between Whigs and Democrats. Ethnic and religious ties were stronger social forces than income, occupation, and environment. Mr. Benson's examination suggests a new theory of American voting behavior and a reconsideration of other local studies during this period.Originally published in 1961.The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions. The goal of the Princeton Legacy Library is to vastly increase access to the rich scholarly heritage found in the thousands of books published by Princeton University Press since its founding in 1905.
Frontmatter, pg. iPREFACE, pg. viiA Supplementary Note on Method for the Paperback Edition, pg. ixCONTENTS, pg. xiiiChapter I. Prom Populism to Egalitarianism, pg. 1CHAPTER II. Antimasonry Goes Political, pg. 21CHAPTER III. "Bank War" and Restoration of the Two- Party System, pg. 47CHAPTER IV. New York Party Leadership, 1834-1844, pg. 64CHAPTER V. Positive versus Negative Liberalism, pg. 86CHAPTER VI. Two Minor "Parties", pg. 110CHAPTER VII. Class Voting in New York, pg. 123CHAPTER VIII. Ethnocultural Groups and Political Parties, pg. 165CHAPTER IX. Religious Groups and Political Parties, pg. 186CHAPTER X. Who Voted for the Minor "Parties"?, pg. 208CHAPTER XI. Party Programs, Characters, and Images, pg. 216CHAPTER XII. Texas Annexation and New York Public Opinion, pg. 254CHAPTER XIII . Outline for a Theory of American Voting Behavior, pg. 270CHAPTER XIV. Interpreting New York Voting Behavior, pg. 288CHAPTER XV. Jacksonian Democracy—Concept or Fiction ?, pg. 329APPENDICES, pg. 339INDEX, pg. 345

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